About your Search

20100801
20100831
SHOW
Today 105
( more )
STATION
FOXNEWS 463
MSNBC 403
SFGTV2 360
CNN 346
KGO (ABC) 250
WBAL (NBC) 242
SFGTV 234
WJLA 229
WUSA (CBS) 225
WMAR (ABC) 224
WRC 223
KNTV (NBC) 218
CSPAN 214
WJZ (CBS) 213
KPIX (CBS) 199
WTTG 169
( more )
LANGUAGE
English 5315
Korean 1
TOPIC
washington 2709
new york 2104
california 1953
obama 1913
iraq 1356
pakistan 1175
florida 1036
maryland 997
virginia 880
mexico 867
china 727
oakland 722
arizona 712
alaska 646
( more )
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 5,357 (some duplicates have been removed)
visitors have become the key to survival for japanese hotels. >>> the u.s. military is reorganizing its bases around the world. today we're looking at the changes planned for asia, in south korea and japan. south korea carried out a joint anti-submarine drill with the united states in july in the sea of japan. the move came after the two countries concluded north korea was behind the march sinking of a south korean warship in the yellow sea. recent tension in the region has prompted the south to consolidate its military partnership with the u.s. the u.s. is preparing to enlarge its military base at pyeontack south of seoul. the changes at the base prompted protests four years ago. about 100 families tried to fight a government order to move out. in the end, they were forced to leave their homes. people are still unhappy about the resettlement, but the opposition campaign has faded away. >> we need u.s. forces. we should coexist. >> north korea played a role in changing people's attitudes. it conducted nuclear tests in 2006 and 2009. it also fired missiles. in march, the north was accuse
the u.s.- led invasion of iraq, the last u.s. brigade has left the country. during the occupation an estimated 100,000 iraqis lost their lives. the u.s. state department has described the end as a historic moment and vowed that america's long-term commitment to iraq is unwavering. 6000 troops will remain to the end of next year, training their iraqi successors. >> the withdrew under the cover of darkness. there was no fanfare and no ceremony. but the soldiers are looking forward to going home. >> we are going home. we won. it is over. america. i love you. i love you. >> operation in rocky freedom claimed the lives of over 4400 soldiers and almost 110,000 iraqis. the country held free elections, a law and order are a long way off. as recently as tuesday, 58 were killed in an attack. the rocky politicians are divided about the withdrawal. -- iraqui politicians are divided about the withdrawal. >> we have to take control -- move from military to civilian control. we are supportive of the withdrawal. it will be taken over by the iraqi government. >> the process of the american troop w
) >> narrator: the u.s.s. nimitz, on patrol off iran. america has dominated these waters for 50 years, ensuring the free flow of oil through the persian gulf. but to the east, iran is rising. >> there's a combattante-- iranian patrol vessel-- who is surveilling their areas adjacent to territorial waters. and he has positioned himself about ten miles away. he carries weapons systems that are a threat to the aircraft carrier. >> narrator: this year, iran staged one of its largest military exercises ever, demanding its place on the world stage. >> ( translated ): iran is a regional power. we can be the strongest in the persian gulf. the united states doesn't like this. it wants to see iran weakened. it wants us to take orders from them. >> narrator: iran wants to extend its influence across the middle east. the bush administration says not on its watch. >> we're sending clear messages to friends and adversaries alike: we'll keep the sea lanes open, and we'll stand with others to prevent iran from gaining nuclear weapons and dominating this region. >> narrator: two days after cheney's visit, iran's
captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> u.s. marines and helicopters have arrived in pakistan to assist in flood relief. help will likely be needed for some time. the u.n. says that dams are close to bursting and could cause renewed destruction. the president of pakistan made his first visit to affected areas on thursday. >> it was a small but symbolic gesture. the president helped distribute aid at a relief camp for flood victims in the south of the country. the president's first trip to deluged areas follows public outcry after his reluctance to cut short a tour abroad. what people see as a slow government response to the crisis. nearly two weeks after the disaster began to unfold, tens of thousands of pakistanis remain cut off from supplies, food drops the only hope of sustenance. the u.n. has issued an emergency appeal for aid as the scope of the destruction becomes clear. >> a lot of us have not understood the scale of this disaster. it is horrendous. it is going to put us back so many years that we are not even starting on the infrastructure. >> in northwestern pakistan, the flood
on an international flight. >>> combat countdown. president obama to declare an official end to u.s. combat operations in iraq. >>> and taking aim. powerful hurricane earl makes a run for the atlantic coast. this is the "cbs morning news" run for the atlantic coast. this is the "cbs morning news" for tuesday, august 31st, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> good morning. thanks for joining us. i'm betty nguyen. this morning two u.s. residents are being held in the netherlands for what u.s. officials say may have been a test run for a terrorist plot. the men were picked up at the request of u.s. officials, but neither man has been charged. terrell brown has the latest. >> reporter: this was triggered by suspicious items found in their luggage, but it's still unclear if it was a misunderstanding or a dry run for a terrorist attack. these are the men in question, al soofi and al murisi. both natives of yemen, both picked up in amsterdam monday after a flight from chicago. security officials found these items in al soofi's luggage. watches, cell phones taped together and watches taped to a bottle of pepto-
optimistic about the u.s. economy. >> susie: meanwhile, something very unusual is happening in the market for treasury inflation protected securities. for only the second time ever, the five year "tip" is yielding zero. that means people buying them are actually losing money to inflation. why is that happening? and what does it mean? and why in the world would anyone buy tips now? erika miller got some answers. >> reporter: investors worried about the economy are not going to like the message being sent these days by inflation- protected bond the securities, called "tips," are paying historically low yields. so low that the yield on five- year tips is hovering near zero. that means that once inflation is factored in, the bonds are actually losing money. though inflation is not a worry now, economist jerry webman believes investors are worried it will become a problem in the next few years. >> you are taking an opinion here that it's worth giving up current income now for the possibility that inflation will cause the principal value to appreciate over time because the redemption value goes
. as the war intensifies and u.s. casualties mount, we'll talk with the new man in charge. >> there is no intent to look for the exits and turn out the light come next july 2011. >> couric: and to these u.s. marines who have the most dangerous job in the world. >> is everybody all right! >> couric: tonight at this critical juncture, afghanistan: the road ahead. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. fromicable. as the war in iraq is winding down, the war here in afghanistan is heating up. with the surge ordered by president obama, there are now nearly 100,000 u.s. soldiers and marines here and 40,000 coalition troops. the military reported another death today, bringing the u.s. toll for august to at least 16. as casualties mount, the american public is growing more skeptical. 43% now say the war was a mistake. so why then are u.s. forces here? how long will they stay? and what is the definition of "success?" we've come in search of answers. and we'll begi
by a u.s. atomic bomb on august 9th, 1945. ban arrived in nagasaki on thursday morning. he's visiting the city and hiroshima on the 65th anniversary of the atomic bombings. the u.n. chief is visiting the nagasaki atomic bomb museum. he'll also meet bomb survivors to hear their stories. earlier, the secretary-general spoke to nhk. >> hiroshima and nagasaki, these are two most worst experience and disaster to human being. i'm very saddened to see there are still hundreds of thousands of people who have been affected by the radiation, and their life have been miserable. and we have to make sure that never again this will happen in the human history. >> he's also scheduled to visit urakami cathedral, the site of the atomic-bombed santa maria statue. ban saw the statue at the u.n.'s new york headquarters when it was sent to the city for an international conference on nuclear disarmament in may. >>> u.s. president barack obama says the mission to stop the oil spill in the gulf of mexico is nearing completion. he says the focus will now shift to cleaning up the environment and rebuilding the
>> glor: tonight a new wave of violence in iraq. after u.s. combat troops pull out. we ask the top u.s. commander if that's a sign of things to come. i'm jeff glor. also tonight, the battle for control of congress. a possible upset in the making as an alaskan senator trails a challenger backed by sarah palin and the tea party. the nationwide outbreak of bedbugs. is there anything we can do to stop it? and she says she's been through hell. elin nordegren on her divorce from tiger woods and tonight he's talking, too. captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> glor: good evening, katie's off tonight. with u.s. combat troops now out of iraq, insurgents are severely testing that country's security forces. today, the largest series of coordinated attacks in more than three years in iraq, 13 in all, just about every big iraqi city was hit. suicide bombers targeted police, roadside bombs killed civilians. at least 36 are dead tonight, more than 200 wounded. at the same time, the white house said the preside
. seven u.s. troops were killed in roadside bomb attacks in southern afghanistan today. >> suarez: and i'm ray suarez. on the newshour tonight, we get analysis of the latest violence and the charges of corruption within the karzai government. >> woodruff: then we have the first of a week of stories from margaret warner in baghdad. tonight she reports on iraqis taking over as u.s. forces draw down. >> especially as control of it, they are my partners, they protect me. they have for the last months. i trust them implicitly. >> suarez: kate zernike of the "new york times" and david von drehle of "time" magazine assess the glenn beck phenomenon and the tea party movement after the weekend rally in washington. >> woodruff: and jeffrey brown finds out what this year's emmy awards say about the business of entertainment television. that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions
>> u.s.a.! >> glor: tonight, tens of thousands rally in washington to hear tea party favorites glenn beck and sarah palin. that was fltd by another rally of civil rights leaders. i'm jeff glor. also tonight, katrina five years later. new orleans rebuilds homes and storm barriers while some officials rerebuild their reputations. bucked eye battlefield. what the contest in one district in one state means for the midterm elections. and fast times in laguna beach. the latest crazy in california is speed boarding. >> just try to take corners as fast as we can. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with jeff glor. >> glor: good evening. we begin tonight with two rallies in washington, and while neither was billed as political they mark two sides of a deep political divide. at the lincoln memorial, tens of thousands gathered to hear tea party favorites glenn beck and sarah palin. across town, civil rights lead leaders led by the reverend al sharpton held their own gathering. wrapping up the events tonight, nancy cordes in washington. nancy, good evening. >> repor
on all americans. >>> in the almost seven and a half-year history of the u.s. war in iraq, today will go down as a reference point, if not a turning point. today is the last u.s. combat brigade, the fourth stryker brigade, second infantry division crossed out of iraq and into kuwait, 13 days ahead of a white house deadline for ending the u.s. combat mission in iraq. on september 1st, operation new dawn is set to begin, with a cap of 50,000 u.s. troops, quote advising and assisting end quote, iraqi troops. even that may not be the turning point the obama administration is hoping for. cnn's arwah dayman has seen many of the highlights and low lights from iraq and joins us from baghdad. what does this mean, we've had some media outlets parading this around as the end of the war, the end of combat. do you know what this really means? tell us. >> well, ali, first of all, 6,000 troops do still remain in country before the white house reaches its aim of having troop levels down to 50,000. this is significant in that the military was presenting it as being the last brigade combat convoy to relie
were found in their luggage on a flight from the u.s. >> hello and welcome to gmt. i am george alagiah. later today, for only the second time since he became president, barack obama will address the nation from the oval office to mark the formal end of u.s. combat operations in iraq. there can be no clearer significance of the importance the administration attaches to this milestone. it was a key pledge when obama was fighting for the white house. no one, least of all iraqis themselves, believe this is mission accomplished. >> the end of combat operations does not mean the end for america's military presence in iraq. not yet, anyway. here they are in their armored vehicles around the northern city. u.s. soldiers still play a crucial role in maintaining security here. >> in kirkuk since the iraq security forces are providing the security, predominately, they see the majority of the attacks. >> we've arrived at this kurdish village along what is known as the trigger line. it's a place where tensions between arabs and kurds can still run high. it's one of the biggest challenge is still fa
it would take 10 years to get it. my grandmother is a u.s. citizen and today my parents and my sister, my entire family here are citizens. i am the only undocumented in my family. that is because immigration officials refused to follow the law. i will explain why. it took so long to get my parents residency that i aged out. they do not care when you turn 21. they tell you to get in the back of the line. even waiting nine years, they are asking me to go to the back of the line again. i will be 23 by the time i can immigrate to the country legally. in the meantime, growing up, my parents had no idea this would happen. i graduated from college with a bachelor's in political science with a master's i as well. we fought hard to stay in the country. according to the law of the land, i am supposed to be able to use my old date for filing for immigration to the country, but so far immigration is refusing to let me use that old date, so i am in a month now. i cannot go back to fiji because i would have a 10-year ban on me. my mother has a small cleaning business she need help with. when i was in c
. with u.s. combat troops now out of iraq, insurgents are severely testing that country's security forces. today, the largest series of coordinated attacks in more than three years in iraq, 13 in all, just about every big iraqi city was hit. suicide bombers targeted police, roadside bombs killed civilians. at least 36 are dead tonight, more than 200 wounded. at the same time, the white house said the president will mark the official change in mission in iraq with an oval office address next tuesday evening. our terry mccarthy is in baghdad tonight and he spoke with the top u.s. general there. >> reporter: coordinated attacks across the country, all within a two-hour period. meanwhile, said america's top commander in iraq, a bad day. >> i'm fairly certain it's al qaeda, maybe with some other groups working with them. it's about the terrorists trying to make a point about the lack of a government, trying to challenge the security forces. put doubts in people's minds. >> reporter: the attacks came just one day after the u.s. pulled out its last combat troops. trusting in the ability of the i
. with the surge ordered by president obama, there are now nearly 100,000 u.s. soldiers and marines here and 40,000 coalition troops. the military reported another death today, bringing the u.s. toll for august to at least 16. as casualties mount, the american public is growing more skeptical. 43% now say the war was a mistake. so why then are u.s. forces here? how long will they stay? and what is the definition of "success?" we've come in search of answers. and we'll begin with the new u.s. chander. we went along with him and headed to the eastern part of afghanistan. the day began early in the capital city. before general david petraeus got an assessment of the war from his top commanders in the field, we got an assessment from him. >> well, we're making progress but we've got to make a lot more, obviously. it's a tough fight. >> couric: after nine years, over $300 billion, 1200 u.s.es lives, not to mention coalition forces and civilian casualties, a lot of americans thinking what the heck are we doing here still? >> well, i can understand that. i mean, it's easy to get frustrated about afgha
smith in for betty nguyen. it's a milestone for the u.s. military in iraq where more than 4,000 american troops have died since 2003. today the u.s. army's last full combat brigade left iraqi soil as the military nears president obama's deadline for ending all combat operations by august 31st. whit johnson is in washington this morning with more. good morning, whit. >> reporter: good morning to you. "operation iraqi freedom" is coming to an end. "operation new dawn" will soon begin. but many questions still remain about the future of iraq and the american troops who will stay behind. >> woo! >> reporter: the last american combat brigade in iraq is on its way home. >> it's good to finally get to this point. of course, everyone's excited. >> reporter: thousands of soldiers from the 4th stryker brigade rolled into kuwait earlier this morning, more than seven years after the u.s. invasion began. >> finally getting out and realizing that this could be the last time i wear that kit in the wild. nice feeling. >> reporter: while the pullout is well ahead of president obama's august 31st deadline
accomplished. >> we're going home, we won, and it's over! >> the role of the u.s. military in iraq is not over, but maybe closer to over. today, after the drawdown, with the u.s. commander in iraq, general ray. >> we could be there beyond 2011. >>> three central players in the war, former chairman of the chief joints of staff, and former am basser to iraq, zalmay khalilzad. >>> and then howard dean, he won't go along to get along. i am candy crowley, and this is state of the union. to date more than 4,400 soldiers dead and millions more displaced. and a draw mattic shift in strategy by former president bush turned the tide, but it remains a fragile place. iraq is still a country without a government, and power sharing talks remain at stalemate. last tuesday, there was a massive bomb explosion outside of a military recruiting center in baghdad killing 48 people. an american soldier was killed today in basra province. and still, they insist iraq is willing to take the lead and form its own government, and this government claimed the own mission accomplished moment. >> we are keeping the campaign
of u.s. troops pull out of afghanistan next year is encouraging the taliban. there is silence from the white house that already replaced one military leader this summer. major garrett reports on the crucial issue of timing. >> president obama dodged question about iraq while on martha's vineyard. >> what is the status of the withdrawal timeline in afghanistan? commander there said the date may be helping the enemy. >> we know he was talking on july 11 and it's giving the enemy sustenance. we have intercepted communications that say we only have to hold out for so long. >> reporter: while the president vacations, the aides refuse to address conway's comment on the record. he said they were likely to remain in afghanistan for years and the pace of op to ration, 155 u.s. fighters died in the past three months, belies any sense that taliban fighters are holding back. still, they called the conway remarks alarming. >> this is a strong statement. i do share general conway apparent view that the july 2011 deadline currently understood has become problematic and probably harmful. >> report
. terry mccarthy is in baghdad tonight and he spoke with the top u.s. general there. >> reporter: coordinated attacks. across the country, all wan two-hour period. meanwhile, said america's top commander in iraq, a bad day. >> i'm fairly certain it's al qaeda, maybe with some other groups working with them. it's about the terrorists trying to make a point about the lack of a government, trying to challenge the security forces. put doubts in people's minds. >> reporter: the attacks came just one day after the u.s. pulled out its last combat troops. trusting in the ability of the iraqis to keep the insurgents at bay. 50,000 u.s. troops remain in iraq, mostly involved in training. it must be a worry that they can stage 12 or more attacks simultaneously on one day. >> it is. it shows that they still have somewhat of a network that they can do it. i think it takes them a long time to plan such events, but it is worrying that they can still do it. >> reporter: the attacks-- or risk as they were-- are no longer a daily occurrence here. the streets of baghdad are finally starting to feel
for the way forward. including the possibility that all u.s. troops may be out of iraq by 2012. >> if they ask us if they might want us to stay longer, we certainly would consider that and we would do an assessment and that would obviously be a policy decision made by the national security team and the president. >> ahead, taking stock of operation iraqi freedom. >> also, tonight, the controversy over that islamic center near ground zero hits the street and there's a lot of anger on both sides. a live report coming up. plus, firefighters battle a raging inferno, some say is the worst they've seen in decades. a look at the flames. new details on the massive egg recall that sickened hundreds and affected more than a third of the country. and iran unveils what it calls its ambassador of death. an inferno, flaring emotions as people on both sides of plans for an islamic center near ground zero come nose to nose in downtown manhattan today. hundreds of supporters and opponents facing off during a guilty rally at the proposed location, two blocks from where the towers fell and one of the developers
's shootings are the latest in a series of gun attacks in the u.s. in february a professor shot dead three colleagues at the university of alabama. in june a man killed four people at a restaurant in florida. >>> lebanese and israeli troops exchanged deadly fire on their countries' border on tuesday, killing five people including soldiers on both sides. the violence apparently erupted over a move by israeli soldiers to cut down a tree along the fence dividing the two countries. israel and lebanon have blamed each other for the eruption. the israeli military said they were working to maintain the fence along the border which they did not cross. the military said the lebanese army is responsible for the incident. lebanese president michel suleiman held israel accountable and said it would complain to the u.n. security council. in the skirmish three soldiers and one reporter were killed on the lebanese side while one army officer was confirmed dead on the israeli side. the fighting did not continue for long as the united nations worked with both sides to restore calm. however, both armies are
mourned the 140,000 people killed by an american atomic bomb. 14 people in the u.s. are charged with providing money and support to the smaller militant group al-shabab. wyclef jean registers as a candidate for -- >> 's presidential election. it by wildfire -- as a candidate for haiti's presidential election. hit by wildfire, russia stops exports of grain. hello and welcome to bbc news, broadcasting to our viewers around the world. it is 65 years since the atomic bombing of the japanese city of hiroshima. the anniversary is being marked with the ceremony which, for the first time, will be attended by the u.s. representatives from 75 nations are among thousands of spectators who gathered to remember the moment that changed the world. a bell was rung after the precise moment the nuclear bomb was dropped by u.s. plane, just after it o'clock in the morning on august 6, 1945. around 140,000 died, some instantly, others later from the effects of radiation. our correspondent is in hiroshima for the ceremony. he gave us an update on the proceedings a short time ago. >> as the bell rang,
within a year. israel and the palestinians began u.s.-brokered indirect talks in may. the talks were the first following massive israeli military operations in gaza. palestinian opposition to israeli construction of settlements in occupied territories has prevented them from meeting face-to-face. the middle east peace process is one of president obama's foreign policy priorities. the agreement to hold direct talks is a diplomatic achievement for obama ahead of u.s. midterm elections in november. but the talks may break down if israel goes ahead with plans to restart its settlement construction late next month. >>> japan's main ruling party has a leadership election coming up on september 14th, and back room maneuvering is already under way. the leader of the democratic party will also be prime minister. current party leader naoto kan wants to hang on to both job, but a senior figure in the party says he'll soon ask ichiro ozawa to run against him. kenji yamaoka is a close associate of ozawa. he said it should not be a mere popularity contest at a time when japan needs a cabinet that
be enough to go with the u.s. special envoy from the east, with george mitchell. >> difficult times to achieve a just and lasting peace. >> they will meet sept. second in washington d.c. to launch a negotiation to resolve all finest the august issues -- final status issues to be concluded within one year. >> they have been calling for direct talks for months. >> we know there are difficult challenges ahead in the peace talks. but agreement is possible. an agreement for peace, israel's most viable concern. >> no immediate comment has been made on the u.s. statement. >> we wanted to see to it that we could and these negotiations. >> it would have no role in the talks. the spokesman directed and the assumption of negotiation. -- rejected any assumption of negotiation. >> our correspondent, tonya kramer, and i spoke. >> i think what you can say is that both sides were in proximity talks, and those positions are very different. for example, the settlement issue is approached, ending in september. israel said they would enter talks without preconditions. people on both sides are skeptical
the moments before impact. >>> to the rescue, u.s. marines bring desperately needed help to the disaster zone in pakistan. >>> and happy anniversary to a girl who's broken barriers and shown millions of young friends girl who's broken barriers and shown millions of young friends a brave, new world. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> good evening. the president, the first lady and their daughter sasha arrived in florida today for a quick trip, just one night in the gulf. the white house late today releasing a photo showing a smiling president frolicking in the waves with his daughter. but on this day, the symbolism of spending time down south where the oil spill has done so much damage was competing with an issue from way up north here in new york. nbc'mike viqueira is traveling with the president tonight. he joins us from panama city beach in florida. mike, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, kate. the first family minus malia who is still away at camp came to florida's panhandle in part to show tourists and americans at large that it's safe to come back to the coast. but
. and a health crisis in the wake of floods. more fears about the global economic recovery as u.s. home sales collapse. >> hello and a warm welcome to bbc news, broadcasting to our viewers in the united kingdom and around the world. an american general says president obama's plan to start withdrawing troops from afghanistan next july is encouraging insurgents. but the head of the u.s. marine corps said that could all change when u.s. forces continue to mount attacks after that date. he said the u.s. marines in the south of afghanistan are likely to remain for a few years. >> the u.s. has more than 90,000 troops in afghanistan. president obama has promised to start bringing them home in july, 2011, in effect a beginning of the end of the war. now, the head of the u.s. marine corps has speculated bluntly about the effect of the president's deadline on the taliban. >> in some ways, we think right now it's probably giving our enemy sustenance. we think that he may be saying to himself, in fact, we've intercepted communications that say, hey, we only have to hold out for so long. let me give you a
into an increase in every manufacturing sector. when of the great sphinx of the u.s. economy is the ability which is one of the great strengths of the u.s. --ability > one of the great strengths of the u.s. economy is the ability to reinvent itself continually. nor has manufacturing and denies itself from the business cycle. the recent recession impact of the economy quite parsley. manufacturing output, which peaked in december 2007, fell by 17.5%, bottoming in june last year. with a severe loss of output, manufacturing jobs declined by 16% during 2008 and 2009. over 2.1 million in part train workers lost their jobs. -- over 2.1 million manufacturing workers lost their jobs. over the past year manufacturing output has increased nearly 9% and has recovered 42% of the loss experience during the recession. interestingly, the industries that have the experience a large increases over the past year were the same industries that were the hardest hit, motor vehicle and parts and primary metals. this year the manufacturing sector has been adding jobs each and every month for a total of 136,000 jobs. the
mao. save me some chips. >>> good morning, everybody. our big story today, iraq. u.s. combat troops coming home and they are already talking about how iraq has changed their lives. >> i will never forget, you know, first -- one of the first fire fights, first time to get shot at. it wakes you up. think before you come here, you are an adult and grown man, but this place will change you. >> we are also taking you back seven years to the very moment combat started and the first bombs fell on baghdad. >> shock and awe. >>> today marks a new beginning in iraq. the last u.s. combat brigade pulled out of the country and american troops begin their official transition to assist and advise iraqi forces. right now there are 56,000 u.s. troops still in iraq. that number will be drawn down to 50,000 by the end of the month. the u.s. combat mission will officially end on september 1st. that's when the first system new dawn will officially begin. many u.s. troops leave iraq with bittersweet emotions. insome lost comrades and many witnessed the horrors of war. and almost all say that they are cha
crushing, unquote. u.s. officials believe the pakistani and afghanny operatives working in tandem locally with u.s. intelligence now face serious threats to their own safety. he claims he withheld publishing over 15,000 pages to doubts over information security. again, apparently he believes that operatives named in the documents have nothing to fear. >> there is a military argument for keeping some information secret. ity leaks website creates danger for human sources who supply information to the cia, is there any other damage from wicky leaks to u.s. intelligence efforts in afghanistan? >> there's afghans in there, john, who have been named and who have been identified as to where they live. those people are in danger right now of being murdered and their families of being murdered. critics on this panel, i would think, and opponents of the afghan war. this man is a saboteur of american foreign policy and of the war effort and i think this is deeply damaging and the people that did this aught to be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. i do believe this, john, there's no question
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 5,357 (some duplicates have been removed)